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New-York daily tribune. [volume] (New-York [N.Y.]) 1842-1866, November 18, 1842, Image 1

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j-y The WEEKLY TRIBUNE, a very large paper, (or
i - Country , is published every Saturday morning, at the
?w price of $2 per annum, in advance.
For The Tribune.
Tbe Science of Neurology, ff o. 3.
Ersata.? In the first paragraph of my first number, in
jteail of " I dkl not know that my system bad been found"
-read. " I did not know that any system bad firmed.n
For" purvoyance"?rrad " prevoyanct."
In my first number I spoke of the revolution in
Mental Philosophy which Dr. Buchanan's system
is calculuted to produce. In place of speculation
be give* us facts; instead of the vague observa?
tions of Phrenology he gives us a system of ex?
periment which enables us to know the functions
of tiie brain, instead of arriving at them by infer?
ence as a matter of opinion. Mental Philosophy,
or Phrenology, takes its place hereafter among the
fositive sciences. The most profound of all sci?
ences becomes oue of the most simple. The most tin
c jrtain of nil sciences?the common battle-ground of
adveme -eels, become* one of the most certain and
fixed. It will hereafter be haid \h writing thehis
tniv of the progress of human knowledge, that the
first devclopement of the trvr system of Anthro?
pology, was made by the experiments of Dr. Bu?
cha nan.
The system which ho presents is of incalculable
extent n?d complexity, and although I am not yet
ac?i'!u'Ktcd with all its principles, I see clearly
that it will have an immense influence upon Socie?
ty. It must have a great effect forthwith, because
it makes Phrenology practical and accurate. It
?joint*, out (l,r exact < haiactor with the most Uller?
ting fidelity. It gives a correct fly?tem of diet,
regimen and o.\?r<:i3e for overy different constitu?
tion, and shows what is the true nytstem of educa?
tion as well as what i* appropriate to each child
far developing it* individual fac.ultirj and consti?
tution. I have loond in my own case that it is
the only py^tem which rxplniua the operations of
ay brain and the peculiarities of my constitution.
Thai hall of Neurology which explains Physio
| r . is, perhap*, the must important in its imme?
diate effe< iand I anticipate especially great ben?
efit from th?* new doctrine in relation to diet.?
Neurology will establish the proper system of diet
the human race generally and the peculiar sys?
tem for each individual. If will be accomplished
(a this manner. Dr. Buchanan informs me that
iadei influence of particular organs the love
of food undergoes groat, changes. If the excite
toer!* is In one part of the head, the desire of the
paiiriii is foi animal food; in another for vegeta?
ble , in ml? part for Kweet, and in another for the
sour. Porticular kinds of food are related to pai
ticulai organs, and calculated to increase their de
fslopement. I hi* is a principle which is reasona?
ble hi itself. We know that alcohol cultivates the
animal organ*, and that animal food has a tenden?
cy to cultivate tho passions and coarser traits of
character. Dr. B. carriea this idea so far as to
inert there is a particular kind ?f food nppropri
?:e to oveiy portion '>f the brain and ovcry part of
theboiv. Heoco n great many disease* may be
i ured by diet alone, and a proper system of diet
willtartify the constitution against disease But
ln\?ff?fetn if- not t lie name for all. One man needs
the bracing influence of animal food ; another needs
avcfjefsi/c diet, and it will he necessary to vary
tbe diet fox every individual according to the effect
Ktfebltts desired to produce.
Upon tlie,? principles 1 conceive that it would
be practicable to form a perfect nystcm of diet;
i'r?r although I do not believe much in systems of
diet, I object to them for tili.? reason: that they
it* too uniform, and prescribe about the same
to every body?laying down a certain style
ui'oVt or certain rules lor overy body?when it is
sell known that no two arc exactly alike in their
habits, tastes and constitutions. The Neurological
I itttein i-' 'ree from this objection ; it proposes as
many varieties In diet as there are varieties in the
Nutitutiotw and tastes, habks and health of dif
I (print persons*. It aims to fortify those portions
I of the system which are weakest and most liable
V w the inroads of disease, to soothe the irritable
] part* wl the system, and bring about a healthy
\ tttlatice i>f action. The propagation of such a sys
I ttmof diet would be a public blessing. It is the
f only lystfcm which could he established by cx
rrnment, and reduced to certainty; for until the
discovery l>v I )|. B. of the excitability of the brain,
at had no means of knowing what was the rela?
tion of its different organs to food and drink, or of
tracing the effects of diet with exact precision.
When we reflect upon the importance of tho brain
I tfdtlic obscurity which has hitherto shrouded its
fiiBClioas, we perceive that the discovery of its
physiology would be tbe most important medical
discovery of this or indeed of any age. To disco
w the physiology of the spleen or of the circulation
j die lungs must throw light upon the healing art.
? int how little compared to what might be derived
I iiom u knowledge of the physiology of the brain?
thereat governing organ of the whole system and
naatediate borne of the intelligent principle
Dr. B. has traced out the physiology of the brain
?tfxitoughlv as to enable him in some persons tu
,*?crii die action of the muscles and the functions
''?the heart, li\er. stomach, lungs, &c. merely by
grating upon the sources of their nervous power
'o 'he brain.
These operations, the effect of which seems so
ttarjea!, me so very simple that their simplicity
Ngfrftbs the wonder. Although we may wonder
*t these results and fear that these great results of
l**Neuau:ic influences are "too good new* to bo
'"?p." we rind that Dr. B. is daily engaged in oper
'upon the brain for these effects; and that the
I igeni people have recognized in their
"*t> persons the elici ts which he has produced.?
**uudtoo that the members of bis private class,
^persons who have attended his lectures5, suc
Cf?<l also in operating upon the brain according to
'?principles, and proving its various functions or
"Pi rytufc their skill to the relief of pain and dis
Ca-^- Unless, then, Dr. B. and all the intelligent
scientific gentlemen who have repeated his ex
r^riaients ate the victims of a miserable delusion,
^c?i\nl by their own senses, and unless my own
?vase* have deceived me, a stupendous Physioiogi
^ discovery has been mado in America which
*'ll contribute to enlighten and elevate mankind,
|( and which our country men will hereafter be proud
10 claim as un honor to thoir native land.
Dicath ay Drowsis?;.?Two young men, aged
about 19 years, Robert Colby, son of Mr. Joshua
Colby, und Thomas Lunt.'son of Mr. William
hum, left the lower part of the town on Wednes?
day the "-Id instant, about 3 o'clock in tbe after
noun, in a gunning float, bound to Ipswich on a
Running excursion. Since that time they have not
j bei n heard from. The float was found near Ips?
wich Hills, stove, and a small keg that they car?
ried with them was found near the Russet Islands.
Probably ihey were both drowned the same night
l?ey left hum?. [Newburypert Herald.
Cai'e Haytien.?On the 4th ult. fever was pre
^ to u :.iost awful extent at Cape Haytien.
pearly two-thirds of the survivors of the lute des
'ructive carthijuake had fallen victims to it.
VOJL. II. N?. 190.
Vane of John C. Colt.
The Committee appointed at a meeting of mem?
bers of the Bar on Tuesdav to proceed to Albany
and solicit the Governor to grant a reprieve to
Colt, for the purpose of givinir him another chance
for a new trial, have done their errand, but with
no success. They waited on the. Governor
on Wednesday, but could not move him. The
following is his answer to their representations :
KxKct rivr. Department,?
Aloanv. Not. 1?, ls-12. S
James T, Brady, Richard K Ward.R. Wharten Griffith
atj?t Samuel G. Raymi'ml, K?r|r?.., counsellors of Uw. bare
submitted to ihe Governor resolution- passed yesterday at
a meeting of members of ibe legal prolession iii the city 01
New-Yoik, asserting that the rieht toTeview tbe decisions
of interior tribunals in the Court of U-t resort is a rigbl SO
essential to tbe due administration of the laws, that to r? fuse
a writ of error except in ra.es free ol all doubt amounts to a
denial of justice ; thai tbe question whether, uoder.the Con?
stitution of ib.- Slate, <:<>uMs 01 Oyer and Ttiui / t can hi
held iu the City and County of Net? -.York other Ibau bi
Judges appointed by the Governor and Senate, although
litigated, remains undecided in the Court lor tbe Correction
of Errors, an-i deserves serious deliberation- die worcs oi
the Constitution f?einir.M The Guveriior'sball n iminati
withi the consent or the Senatei -ball appoint alljudicia
officers except.1 usiices 01 the Peace;" that questions con?
cerning lh< organiiieion of (Courts require, ahovenll oibers.
the decision of the highest tribunal, inasmuch a ?. if illeg ' I
constituted, their judgements allot d Bp protui !? ?n to '>ii:
directed to execute them; tint tbe moral fo ceofi vei y
judgement, especially when it involves human lite,much
depends upon iLs'jnqaesi;ora!>le eorreclMes?, and that lh?
execuUonof any judgement whose legality is gravely de
nied by deliberale and disinterested minds', without otl^rii
iag the opportunity provided i". by ! iw to have 11 reviewed
in the Court of ultimate appeal, must deprive lhatju
mcnt of the universal re.pect to which, after such a ret few
11 would be clearly entitled , and that the execution ol any
convict, whatever bis crime, is of no greater i rape rut nee
the community.than such an administration ol ibe Ian as
would produce implicit confidence in ibe decisions andd e
cre-s 01 t he courts of justice
The Governor 1? informed, by a communication which
accompanies the resolutions, thai the meeting was aorai
rous, ami Was convene 1 to take into consideration Ibi cast
of John c. Colt, a prisoner.lying under sentence ol death
for the crime ol monier; thtii Samuel.G. Raymond, Esq.
presided; that the resolutions were submitted by: J-hh-- T
Brady, Esq., and supported by biro and by Matthew C
Paterson and John W. Edmonds, Esqaires; an-i thai the
gentlemen by whom the communication was made were
appointed a committee with instructions (" apply to tbe
Governor for a respite ol execution until action could be
had by the Court for the Corrccli n of Errors. In perform
mg that duty tie* committee ean estly soll? t 1 i> -p li l a
such a period as will give 1 ate tor public sentiment to be
come more sel?ed in relation to the subject. Tb< > 1 lare
that public opinion is greatly dfr ided on tbe matter, and a
very-deep conviction is fell by vasl numbers ol ibe peopli .
tbut the case, is not sufficiently tar from doubl to sutler the
execution to be performed until every proper means haw
been used hy'which nublii sentiment might be satisfied:
and they also express an opinion that the immediate execu?
tion ol toe convici would go far t<> shake 1 oniidi nee in tin
criminal code in respei t to wine of its principles, and as t"
ihe organization bv winch it is carried 001: and as citi
ol 8 republic ol laws, and. republic ol opinion, they 1 ntn u
from the Executive such assistance ol their efforts as wjij
give some little time to ellcct the desirable purpose ol ?<
curing hat mony between (he law s,Uteii exe< otion,and pub?
lic sentiment.
Samuel Adams, a citizen ol ibis State, was found dead oh
the 36(h;day.of September, 1841; A coroner's inquest wa:
beld|over the deceased, and upon *<ue exaininatiou, thejury
rendered a verdict thathe received bis death from tin h<i 1
of John C.Colt Immediately on his arrest a judicial ex
animation o( ibe transaction was mode by. the police, and
althoag h the inquiry was attended by the prisoner, w itb the
aid ol counsel, and be was thus -dl ?weil t" confront his ac
cusers and n as called upon to cxculpati himself; the inves
igationresulted in his being.fuljy committed to abidi tbe
course of ibe law. a Grand Juiy composed of cilir.cn* se
lectcd for their intelligence and virtue, upon a deliberate
examination oi ihe proofssobmitied to them on the par! ol
the people, found a true- hill ol indictment against die pri
soner, to u bich he plead, -l not guilty. K at months elapsi <i
before the issue was brought t<> triaC This time was allow?
ed the prisoner to prepare his defence, while legal proce ?
was'granted to procure the atleudance of his witnesses.
Three hundred and forty-seven citizens were summoned
with a view 10 obtain from among Ibal'great number.* iury
I 'ree from prejudice, and ol ihosi ihe twelve who were ->'??
I lected, were virtually chosen by himself. Ue was defended
[ by Counsel, eminent for learning and eloquence; The
proof* on the trial were cautiously re?-j-ivi d by the Court, I
and- be was even alloweo the m.a.-ual privilege 01 sudihi:- \
ting on account of the transaction, written by himself, lur
the information of his counsel. The Court submitted tbv
evidence to the Jury, wjilr unsurpassed candoi and t x
ceeding tenderness toward Ihe accused. The. Jury/aftei
deliberating calmly and long, rendered a verdict ol wi
murder. The accused then appealed to the Court ol Uyer
and Terminer for n new trial, resting his application on ui
fidavitsdesigned b* impeach the impartiality of one juror,
and accusing.others,ii not all the jurorspoftmalcoiidoct.
Then complaints were beard, and wen: found Uttet'l
The presiding Judge then allowed a writ of error, hol
from any distrust ol the uecuion which the Court bad pro?
nounced, but from solicitude to avoid every possible error
in so grave a case, and from a becoming deference t" higher
tribunals. and hi ihe mean time the jn igemenl legally con
sequent on tlie verdict was delayed. The record wag-sub
miiled to the Supreme Court, and after a careful examina?
tion of the case, and hearing counsel who maintained Ibi
objections ol theaccused, that high tribunal unanimous!)
declared ihai uo error bad been committed by the Coon ol
Oyer and Terminer, and thai ibe objections were nbtmercl)
groundless butyrfpotaur. The record was then remitted 10
the Court ol Over and Tentnner, which Court, in pursuance
of the law, one year after the crime was committed, pro?
nounced the sentence by "which society relieves itself 0
those members whose existence is i mod incompatible with
its own security. The Court, in pursuance, ol an honorei
and humane cu'sto^i as old as ibe memory of the laws, d<
sired to imprew? upon the piismier the cuiaiiity ol his ap?
proaching death and awaken him to the conviction ol the
necessity of preparation t<> meet a tribunal whose judge
meats reach not only tbe body but the immortal spirit. r> 1
the appeal was resisted with ?> degree 'ii obdunn j -ei. om
if ever witnessed on an occasion so solemn and aflei ling.
Writs ol error in capital cases are not writs of right, bot
arc writs of grace, and they are rendered to for the o
ous reason that crime would flourish 6?cr the community,
and society tie .shaken to its foundations il every offender
was allowed to procrastinate ihe puniahment denounced
agninsi his crime, by appeals without groands and withoui
reavm from court to court until hnal jodgemcnt should be
rendered in the Court |or.the Correction ol Error.?a tribu?
nal constituted not to hinder justice by drawing all the pro
ceedings o! ?II other court", whethei probably right or
wrong, under review, but to correct such few important
errors as may remain uncorrected by the Court of Chance?
ry and the Supreme Court. Auer the sentence bad been
pronounced agabist tbe prisoner, uo Judge,nor Court could
stay its execution, nor any authority savcihat to win '1 h
people as humane as they "are just, have confided the pon
er of dispensing mercy where iqjusticc has been inaslvert
ently committed, or crime can he forgieen consistently with
their security and welfare. If tbeti the Circuit Judge, 01
either of the Justices ol the Supreme Coui tor the Chancel?
lor, each ol w hom has power to allow writs ol error had
granted a second process of that kind to the convict it woold
have been ineffectual unless the Governor had .also ioter
posed to respite ibe execution. Judges are bound toexer
eise judicial discretion in deciding on applications tor w riti
of eiror; and the Governor freely admits such a deference to
war?ls them tbattheir allowance of a writ w ould have much
weight, though it would not be conclusive upon him in con?
sidering the question, w hether the execution of the sentence
should be delayed. The Circuit Judge, tbe Chancellor,
and one of the Justice.- oi tbe Supreme Court with the con
currence of iii> associates, In the exert ise ol such a discre
lion. decided that there was no ground to qoeslion the le?
gality of the judgement, which bni been proaoonced upon
the prisouer. He then complained to the Governor, that
the proceedings on bis trial were irregular and illegal; ;ha;
tbe jury were not equal and impartial, and that their ver?
dict w-as unjust?that the judgement oi the Supreme Oun
was erroneous?that the ffecisious ol the high judicial offi?
cers of the State were arbitrary and oppressive, a id
proceeded fr*m motives uoconscientious and unjust. To
these considerations were superadded others calculated t<
influence the jadgenienti or move ihe sympathies of a mag?
istrate. Counsel learned in the law, jndges, lawyers, the
press, Citizens and phiUni.hr >j?i-is. wen- heard m every form
oi address, and the petitions of ;?. parent, and the appeals oi
afflicted relatives ami friends, were not withheld. Tbe re?
sult was an undoubling conviction that tb1 judges and ju?
rors were as just, equal, impartial, and humane as they
were distinguished for iuteUigence and learning; that the
person was not less guilty ibnn obdurate- -and thai painful
as it was.undersuch circumstances, to withhold the hand thai
alone could rescue him from bis dreadful fate, the secunty
and the happiness of society forbade that it should be ex?
Tbe sentiments expressed in the resolutions of the mem?
bers of the Bar ami the Address of their Committee, have
been considered with the respect .justly due to those who
united in the meeting as members of au enlightened pro?
fession, and as patriotic and enlightened citizens; andil re
maiusonly wannounce that the Governor is ?t'll of the
opinion that the course of Itgal proceedings is regard t"
the offender has been regular and humane : tkat exposi?
tions of the Constitution and laws by the Supreme Court
are binding on the Executive and all other authorities,-if
not inconsistent with adjudications of the Court tor the Cor?
rection of Errors; that no abuse of power or discretion has
been committed by the judicial officers ::i the cas* of John
C. Colt, and that to put forth the pardoning power under
the circumstances in which it is now solicited, would be not
only inconsistent with the equality which ought always to
1 govern its exercise, but would be subversive of law and
; public order. WILLIAM 11. SEWARD.
Bv tbe Governor.
IIknry Unoekwooo, P.ivate Secretary.
Murdkk in Boston.?On Monday night, David
j Kocfo,an Irishman, residing in Gurden-strect. most
inhumanly murdered his wife by beatin? her over
the head with a club. He had returned home par
dairy intoxicated, and some harsh words with his
j wife l?d to the perpetration of the diabolical deed,
j ^ne woman vvas found dead the next morning, and
i the murderer had fled. A watch was kept, and
the next night Keefe returned to his house and was
OFFICE NO. 160 1
L _ X -'
Or, Plan foT a Re-organization of Society.
TT The Editonhxp of this column is distinct from that of
The Tribune. Letters on the subject are to be addressed,
post-paid, to A. Kr.I5Ba.nE, 76 Leonard-street, New-ForL:
lecture.? The resuiar weekly Lecture will be deliv?
ers This fcvTiinjr, (Friday.) at the Lecture Hail, 111
Broadway. _ _
$j"teni of Education in Association
(First Article.)
We commence to-day a concise, description of
the System of Education proposed by FovaitR.
It will occupy several articles, and we commend it
to the especial attention of our readers. This Sys?
tem of Industrial and Scientific Education is inCnity
with all other p-tr*. of the System of Association,
and i deduced fWon th? *ame universal laws.
Education of Early Infancy, Extending tc the
Age of Tiro Year*.
There i; m problem upon which moro contra
,h ? >r theories have been promulgated than upon
?ii.ii of public instruction and its methods. To see
clearly in this confusion of Systems, let us first de?
termine the object to be attained.
In ;:'<\ the operations of Association, the great
'object is I'.mtv. To inttoduce Unity into Edu
cation, n must be costro?SD and intxgral.
I'o Compound, it must develope combinedly
both the l> ?dj anil the mind; the present systems
of Education fulfil neither of these two conditions;
they neglect the body, mid pervert the faculties of
the mind and the passions.
Xo lie Integral, it must ombincp all purls of the
body and the faculties and passions, and give
perfection to both. Our present system? do not
jieifet : the b"dy, and they vitiate th? passion? by
selfishness and duplicity.
The Education of Association will develop? at
rl;e ei;i!i> .r possible period in children all voca
tions for which an instinct is peiceptible. and will
dirccl every individual 10 the various functions to
which Nature destines him. This natural order
is completely deranged by our present systems,
which, wjtli rare exceptions, employ every being
in opposition t'> his natural capacity or vocation.
No <pjestiu!i i- jo little understood as that of
natural instincts for Vocations, or capacities for
scientific, artistic and industrial Functions. The
Education of Association will fully solve this
problem. J1 will sol develope in the Child one
udenl alone, "i tin i ipacity for a pintle Vocution.
but twenty or thirty, varied nnd predominant in
different decrees.
Riches, (by Kiele"1-, we understand all things
in cessary to Man's material wants and happi?
ness) being the first bbjeel of attainment?the first
tendency of our passional nature?the Education
if Association should commence by directing the
Child !" productive Industry, which if tho source
? >f Riches ; to do so successfully, it must, destroy
i shameful characteristic of Civilization, which
dues not exist in the savage state,?that is, the
coarseness and rudeness of the Lower Hlsssn^
und tue differ unco between them and the Higher
ClasHes in language and manners. This character
isti? is believed necessaryhy many in Civilization,
i- the Laboring Multitude, oppressed by Poverty,
would feel too keenly their Misery, if they were
polished and educated ; but in the Combined Or?
der, ;i- die Muss will possess an ample sufficiency,
it will not be necessary to brutalize ?iem in order
to inure them to hardships, which will cease to
exist, and to fit them to the monotonous drudger\
of Civilization, which in Association will give place
in a system of Attractive Industry.
Attractive Industry v. ill rendur politeness and
affability necessary among all Classes; for if In
dustry in Association i* to attract and inteiest th?'
Rich as well as those in moderate circumstances
in iis oci upations, coarseness of manneis on the
part of the latter would be alone sufficient to coun
lerhalnnce the charms which Attractive Industry
should offer to t!i?- former. The richer '.'lasses
would not take pleasure in exercising Industry
with coarse workmen, <;r in mingling wiih them
in the Series. Thus, to promote the welfare cf
the Mass, and l>> induce the Rich to take part in
Industry, i' is important that all Classes in Asso?
ciation should be pn?slied; the Poorer Classes
should vie in politeness with the Richer, in order
to combine, in the exercise "1 Industry, the charm
of persona] intercourse with the pleasure ol occu?
General Urbanity, and Unity of language and
manners, can only result limn a uniform system of
Education, which will give t<? the poor Child the
manners and tone ol tliu rich. It there were in
the Combined Ordet different systems of Educa
cation for the Rich. Poor and Middling Classes,
as there ara in our Civilized Classes, the same re?
sult which we now see?:hat is, incompatibility of
classes and duplicity of manners, would take place.
Such an effect would preducc general Discoid; it
is, consequently, die first defect which the policy
of Association should avoid ; it will do so by a
system of Education, which will be one a.nd the
- tM? for the t-ntir" A*-"',-iation, as well as for the
entire (t!->be, and which will everywhere establish
Unity and Politeness of .Manners.
From the moment Labor is tendered attractive,
it will become necessary that the Working Classes
should be polished and well educated. Ft would
be a seriou* obstacle to the ennobling of Industry,
if those Classes retained the vulgar manners of
Civilized Society; for they must mingle continu?
ally with the Rich in the Attractive Occupations
uf the Series. To give charm and freedom to this
intercourse, elegance of manners and general po?
liteness must exist. People in Association will
have as much friendship for each other as they
have at present dislike and hatred. An Asso?
ciation w ill consider itself as a single family, per?
fectly united; and an opulent family cannot wish
that one of its members should he deprived of the
Education which the others have received.
A second great problem which the Education of
the Combined Order will solve, is the employment
of the characters of a Nero. Tiberius, Louts the
Eleventh, a* usefully as those of a Titus, Henry
the Fourth, or a Washington.
To attain this end, it will be necessary to com?
mence from the cradle a frank developement of
the natural character of the Child, which our
present domestic Education tends to misdirect
and smother from early childhood.
We will remark, before proceeding farther, that
the m?intctiatice of the two extreme ages,?that
: is, of little children up to their fourth year, and of
I persons extremely advanced in age or infirm, is
considered in the Combined Order as a bianch of
Social Charity: the Association, in consequence,
will bestow, gratuitously, every care upon the
Child until it is four years old. The Association
defrays all the expenses uf the nurseries where
the Children are taken care of. (If this gratui?
tous care be not extended beyond the fourth year,
it is because Children after that age will make
themselves useful cnou?h to pay the slight expense
of their maintenance.) The Series of Nurses and
Assistant Nurses will. like other Series, be pai.i
by a dividend out of the general product.
The guide to be followed in the details of Edu?
cation is the same as in the whole mechanism of
Association; the great, object is tw form Series of
Functionaries and Functions: following this rule,
it. will be necessary to form a Series of Nurses and
a Series of Nurseiy-Room,-. and to cbss the Chil?
dren according to characteis and ages.
Early Infancy, which extend* to the age of two
years, comprises two Classes of Children, which
we will call Sucklings and Weaned.
These two Classes ate subdivided, without dis?
tinction <>i se.\. into three di'-uions, forming a Se?
ries of characters, as follows :
The muiet, or Good-natured.
The Restless, or Noisy.
The Turbulent, or Intractable.
The rooms occupied by thuse thiee Classes of
children, must bo sufficiently separated to prevent
the Turbulent from annoying with their screams
the Quiet or even the Restless, who are rather
mme manageable.
The Nurses are in constant n'tendanc.; they are
divided into Groups, and have their doty to perform
by turns, so that they are relieved every two hours.
At no mument of the night or day must the Nurse?
ries be without experienced overseers, who are skil?
ful in comprehending and satisfying all the wants of
the Children. The mother, if she chooses, has no
other duty than to artend at certain hours for the
purpose uf nursing the child. This duty performed,
;,he can be absent from it, and devote herself.to all
the occupations of the Series to which slur belongs.
WANTED?A Place, by a Girl with
excellent recommendations? a very good washer.
<cc. Apply .it o2 Ftlth-st. _ _nlC 3i*
JL ERS. -2,000 pmce Ever Point Leatl?, of first rate
quality/for sale in lots of?fgroce, at less one-quarter the
usual wb ?lesal? price, at 160 Nassau-street. ol.' tt
BOARD.? \ gentleman and his wife and
a few single gentlemen can have pleasant room-- nnd
stood D?ara*at77.ftlorray.sireet A few day boaulers can
;il-o be acconiniodated._nl4 Ipi
O A KD?6S Duane at.?There is noth?
ing better^ nothing cheaper. CaHamLsee. o7 lm*
BO ARD; ia East Broad way f 101) with
fine front or back rooms on second rloorj ruoy t?e bad
t?v a family or a few single gentlemen ut good morals.?
Eton c and location unusually pleasnntaoduesirable. Pri?
vate lainilv. Terne. very favorable. "1'^ tit'
OARDING.?A gentleman und his
wifej or two or three respectable young men, may
find Bo;ird and ple.,-.uit moms in a echteel bouse and p i
vate family, atN<>. 9 Dover-street, a few doors (rum Ftanfr
lin square. Price low to suit the times. Reference re
<|Onwi. -_ ,o34 U>?
LOST?On the 12th inst. a Note drawn
by Malberbe dated March 15tb, 1842, at three months,
payable to the ordercf Martin Lewis. All persons arecau
tioned not to negotiate said note.
n!6 .'It* MARTIN LRvYI3."86 Cannl ?U75
(?&p. L. CURRY, late Periodical Agcol
\J 155 Broadway, will please call at this office to-day.
s?tf -_
1 to 50 horse power, with suitable room,, in the
Saw-Milt at West Farms. Inquire of JOHN COPCUTT
14? Wn>!iir<^ton-street .13 if
VAPOR BATHS are now in full operation, for
paoes.8tifrness.aic. Sn. .77 Laur?-ns->.iir?-i. o34.Jm'
*) r\i \ ( \ <JA^EMen's."Iloys and
M ' xnuths' tlock Boots, for sale cheap for
ca.d. by A. CLAFLIN,
nftfiw* 25* Pearl-street, up siairs.
TR INT] NG PA P ER~of all ' er^eTlmd
quality made to order, at the shortest notice, at man
ufacturers' price*, In?
nig (i.Vt'NT .V HERRICKSON, \V\ Somb-st.
.ITJDGEIVIE NT for .Sole ;it a
heavy discount, on property ivorih $2,500.?
Apply to A. P. Smith. 35 Liberty-st. nl5 4t*
Vy Axbs, Spungs Hub?, Patent Leather, Bunds, i.e.,
be, for >?le very cheap at 272 Peail-sL o!4 lm
S"HOVELS and Hollow Ware. ?100
doit-n N kW, Si Eddy's cast steel Shovels, 100 do
do. iron Shovels- Also a good assoi miens ot Hollow Ware
on hand, and for sale by
nil V. if. EDDY 24 (lid Sim.
H" AkD~W ARE P?T"ER^tf?? reams,
dioerenl'sizes, 56 by 4" to il by 27; also?50 reams
Envelope?150 Kr?vs Bonnet Bo.tr?!-, f?r w\>: hi manufac?
turers' price., by GAUNT it DEKKICKSON,
J nl3 _ 15t> Soutb-sirei t
]\l I'SIG AT THREE (;'EN'fS~\Ta?e:
JL.7JL at No. 72 Lispebord-st., cor. of Broadway!?CHAS,
T. GESLAIN, Music Publisher, Is constantly receivinsrnea
and fashionable Mu-i<-, f>i the Piano; Guitar, nnd Fluie,
??? hii k in selling at the very low price ol 5 cents a page re?
tail. Also; on band, a small lot "i Musical Instruments,
w hieb will be Mild very low. Tbc nubile aic united to call
sjid examine for themselves. Wholesale ?!eaters supplied
bc?prr than at any other establishment in the D. States;
N. B.?TiaHo Forte* tonrd at 75 cents.
T A A AMERIC A N F L AG S -for sale
I \f\J or hirt by GAUNT it DKfUUCKSON, 15S
South street tc-SI tf
m (> Til E 1 A) V E \i S .r superior" ?l?dj
J_ Teal?Howqua's Mixture 1?This extremely deltcioni
And aitpand!' !?-ii Ten, >o highly celebialed in CI'ma and
Kurope,just imported^ is nnw'for sale at tiie Cantou'Tea
Cooipany's c>en?'rai Teu Establishment^ 1*1 Chatham-streeti
Nc?-York, in Chinese packAges price 5(? cts nnd fj. eacb.
mv21 tf_
PAPER FOR "SALE?-*>(>D0 assorted
Green Baojing Paper. 2U to 3n inclie* wifle; also HOOO
asv)rted line white do Clinch, for sil'- at manufacturer's
price, by GAt NT &? P,ERK1CKSQN,M? Soath-st. nl2
UfA HOG AN Y C11AI RS.?Several doz
J_TJL cn well finished, Hair Seats, i:c. in lots to .-u'.t ^ur
on.is^r?. lor >a!,. verv low at 4V3 Washingion sr. o^J if
materials and qualitv, and ol aJI sizes rast at die t)(
Sce of the New World. Inquire of J. W. RICH in
t,?? Pr?>ts II'Whii Pi.i.ni|,n,:_i nn'Jl if
COAL! C??TT? Cheap as'cVer'aTthe
old stand. corner of Hudson and A ma-street.-., where
wh diall be h^ppy to see all who want a good article ol
winter fuel. We are constantly receiving and discharging
boats of * ell-selected coals which we deliver on th*? shortest
notice in good order. (jy203m) J. TERBELL.
ceived several thousand Swedish Leeches very large
and healdiy, for sale at a verv low market price. ALo, we
received a silver medal at die last Fair of the American In?
stitute for the best specimen of Swedish bred Leeches.
o24 lm* 106 Bowery and 475 Broadway.
EW in Ascension Church for sale.?
Pew No. 13 on die ground door, in the body of die
Church. Apolr at No. 78 South-streetr iel4
^IiEE~^EST?BROOK, Book "and
J\_ Job Priaters, 16? Nassau street, in the Tribune Build?
ings. _ ?4 lm
SICKLES'S Perpendicular Motion Door
Spring.?This is a new and desirable article, and at a
low price. Forsahf at 81 John-street, _al ?
in New-York. Hata, Caps, Mans, fancy Furs, Fur
Triramiag, old Furs attended to. at
nl4 2w _MONARQUES, 224 Bowery.
C" HEAP.?200 Horse Blankets for sale
verv cheap at g72 Pearl-st._eJ4 2rn
T""RL^K BOARDS?10,000 as. Trunk
Boards far sale at Manufacturer's prices, by
al2 GAUNT t DOItaiCES?N, 159 bouth-st.
whole no. r>oi
scrofula, or ICING S EVIL, rheumatism, obstinate cuta?
neous eruptions, PlMPLEs. or PVsTULE? on the f ACE,
blotches. eiles, chronic sorb EYES, RING worm
or TETTER, SCALD HEAD, enlargement Or the
BONES a1sd joints. STt'beorn ulcers, syph?
ilitic symptom.?. sciatica or LUMBA?
go, and diseases arising trera an inju?
dicious u*c oi Met coxy, Asci?cs.or
Dropsy, expssure or imprudence
in lire. ALo, Chronic Consti
uona! Disorders uitl br re?
moved bv this preparation.
Reed the loiiowing rrom Mrs, ?rn. Phillip*, who has
lorn; resided at the Falls. The (acts are well known to all
the old residents in that pan c-f the dry.
.MEssRi. A. ?. Sands i. Co., Stf-s ' .Mo?t gratefully do 1
embrace this opportunity lor staling to you the trr-fat relici
looiaintd froru the use "of your SarjapanJla. J shall also
be happy, through you, to publish to aii who are afflicted,
as I lately was, the account ol my unvxpscted, and even
for a long while drspairetl of cure. Mine is a paiafoJ >t?ry
and trying and sickening a3"1s the narrative ot it. for itir
sake ot many who may be so ?arely relieved, I will brieti)
yet accunuely -nie it.
Nineteen years ago last April a fit ol sickness leltme with
ah Erysipelas eraplion. Dropsical collections iiumedt^tely
toot place over the entire surface of my body, caa-ing such
an enlargement that it was necessary to add a half yard to
ttvtsize of my dresso* around the wa;sL Next followed,
upon my b'mbsj ulcer.-, paintul beyond descriutiou. For
years, both in summer and winter", the only mitigation ?i
my suffering was IbuM in pouring upon those parts cold
water. From my hrolis Uie pain extended over my w hole
body. There was literally tor me no rest, by day or bv
right. Uponlymgdownthese:painswoald shootthrough
my -ysteiR, and compel me .m?e, and, tor hours together,
walk the house, so itiat I was almost entirely deprived ot
sleep. During this lime the Erysipelas continued active,
and the ulcers enlarged, and sode?ply have th?se eaten,
that lor two ami a half years they have been ruhject to
bleeding. During these almost twenty years I have con?
sulted many physicians Thesii base called my disease?
as it was attended with an obstinate cough, and a steady
and active pain in mv side?a dropsical consumption ; and
thuugh tbey have been skilful practitioners, they were
only able to afford my cave a partial and temporary rebel
I had many other difficulties tro complicated to describe.
1 have ,i|so used ninnv of the medictness that have been
recommended a.- inia'llible cures lor this disease, yet these
all fade.1. and I was most emphatically growing worse. Ii.
this critical condition: given up by friends, ami expecting,
for myself, rebel only in death, I was by the timely inter
posilienof. a kind Providence, furnished with your, to me,
invaluable Sarsaparilia. A single !>ottte gave me an assur?
ance of health, which tor twenty years 1 bad not once felt
Upon taking .the second, my enlargement diminished,
and in twelve days from the Sih October, when I com?
menced taking your Sai sapanlla, I was able to enjo)
sleep andrest, by n'ght. as refreshing as any I ever .en?
joyed when in perfect health. Besides, 1 was, in this shon
time, relieved trom, all ihoseexcrutin?ng and unallevlated
pains that bad affl|cted my days, as well as robbed moot
my night's repose!' The ulcers upon my limbs arc healed,
the Erysipelas cured, and my size reduced nearly to in>
former measure.
Thus much do I Pre I u a privilege to testify to the effi
c.rcy ol your health-restoring Sar.-apanlla. A thou.an?
I thanks sir-, from one whose comfort and whose hope ol
mture health are due. under God, to your instrumentality.
And may the same Providence that'directed me to voui
aid; make yon the happy and honored instruments ot bless?
ing others, a- diseased j and despairing as your much re
Iteved ami v?-i v grateful tuend.
NEW London, Co. ss, Norwich, Nov. 1, 1342.
P?rsonally appeared,the above-named Asenath M. Phil?
lips, and made oath to the tacts contained iu Ihe lot ?going
statement before me. R?FU3 W. MATHEW?ON,
Jus ice ol the Peace.
Being personally acquainted w ith Mrs. Phillips, I certify
that the above asserted i ixts Hie substantially true.
Munster of the Gospel nt Norwich, Conn.
O" Another prool ol the superior value and efficiency ol
this preparation.
New York. Oct. 19, 1812.
Messrs. Sand! Gentlemen: U'you alone were con?
cerned in the present -latemeiit. the great inducement tbi
making it would be removed , foi of course no lestiuionj
can strengtiien your own conviclioi s in relation to the valur
and ?tbe.ier.cy of your Sarsaparilla, which has already
proved such a blessing to Die many hundreds who have
used it. But I have looked upon the world encircling ii
;ts arms thousands bowed down with mfferings similar t>
my own, who would gladl> hasten to Uie same source thai
cmW?*4 tny- l.. ixiil.. u Uvwy w?ra pttuiuloU il.oy ivuulu
meet with itie tame happy result*. Therefore, gen?einen,
?t is that those thousands, may be convinced, ami profit bv
their conviction as I have done, that induces ine to .-late be
fore the world a period of suffering such as few have
known, am! the permanent relief 1 received from youi
Sarsaparilla. But how shall I begin, or how describe itms*
cxcTUCtatins; agonies that svizedupen tny frame' Early
in the month ol June, 1310, I was mat attacked with rheti
matisnl, caused, 1 ha?e ren-on to believe, by a severe colo
contracted while nursing one of my children, who was then
very ill.
My suffering soon became intense, every wheie I seemed
diseased. For live mouths I was unable to walk, and to;
-ix weeks did not lie upon n bed, bin was obliged to rernair
i.i n silting posture, that being leSS agonizing than any oili?
er. My whole body was so sore and racked with pain that
ihe slightest touch caused inexpressible di;?trei??. For a pe?
riod of many months I did not sleep but two nights, and lb*
only rest I obtained wm.s during the day, when nature Cr?
eame exhdiisi? ?1 and 1 fell into u slumber, Irom which t wa>
-oon awakened by the beating and throbbing pai.i. My
limbs were swollen and my shoulders drawn out of place,
and altogether I was rendered entirely belplev. 1 pbiainec
the ben medical advice, but without receiving ai-y perma
nent relief, {'be rheumatism being combined with a ?vwii
nig and painful affection of the joints, rendered itstill Worte.
Tumors formed under the K'.n, round my head, Which
caused burning and lanciating pains similar t-? scrolult o
the glands.
My groans at night caused the watchman to stop in the
street as he pa*;tii by ; and when many of my trtends
siding in Poughkeepsie last visited me. they bid me fare
well.a? they Lken thought for ever ; and once the family as?
sembled in ihe room tu watch the last spark of litegoouL
But ihe Maine ol life again glared up within mv ; and soon
after this 1 heard bt your Sarsapai ilia, and determined to
try it; and behold the result After taking one bottle the
pain left me, aud I was able lo walk ana sleep. I coulc
scarcely realize the transiuon?so BUddehj so complete. At?
ter using tour or five hoitles, I was entirely cured. Ano
?re you alone, gentlemen, concerned to Know it.' 1 think
not. and tin- language is too mild for the occasion. For I
kno?? that the medicine that possesses the power to cure me
is capable of conferring the same bleosing up??n thousand?
of others sutlering? perhaps dying; tbeittore, these are ad
concerned to know that they can he cured. In tact, all are
concerned in the discov ery ot any thing that tends to pro
mgte ihe bappine-u of the human race; tor we are lodal
beings, and cannot suffer alone. Persons may doubt ihn
statement if they will, and go on and suffer und die, I have
discharged a duly which I felt incumbent upon rue iu msk
i.ig it known for the benefit of those who choose to believe
it. And when I look into the past?upon tbore roht iry day*
ans sleepless, nights-: I thank God that I am as I am. Aud
I thank you, gentlemen, that you have made sciei.ee minis?
ter unto our infirmities, and I, for one, will proclaim the
lacL Respectfully,
ANN BROWN, 479 Houston street.
Prepared and sold, wholesale and retail, and for expor
taiion, by A. B. SANDS k CO., Druggis.s and Chemists,
Oran-ie Buddings, No. *"73 Broadway, corner ol Chambers
-tr< et. New-York. Sold also by A. B. io D. Sands, Drug
irisis, N.js. 79 and 100 Fulton?>trett; David Sands it Co., No.
77 East Broadway, corner of Markit streeL Price $1?6
bottlf s lor v. _nil If
1 1 a Petition will be presented to the Legislature of the
State ot New-York, at the next session, for an act to incor?
porate ihe New-York Iastitute, No. ZM) East Broadway, in
the City of New-York.
Dated New-York, November 16,1312.
NEW-YORK INSTITUTE, 230 E*,r Broadway.
The* principe, E. H.Jenny, A. M., respect' ullv announ?
ces to his pairons, end to the public reneially. that he has
completed his arrangements lora thorough course of instruc?
tion in all ihe various brauches of an English and Clas?
sical Eoucation. The above Institution now comprises
lour distinct ds-parlmeuls, each of which is under the man
agement of teachers who ate well qualified, and who have
had lon<j and successful experience in leaching, vii:?
The Classical Department?which embraces all stud
ies requisite for admission nto any College,?will he in?
structed by the Principal.
The English Department, tor Masters, embraces a full
and complete course of English stuiien?including a thor?
ough knowledge of practical Book-keeping, bv double and
simile entry,?will be instructed by William S. Hall.
The English Department, lor Misses and Young La
dies, w ill embrace all the branches of a solid and polite ed?
ucation, and will be instructed by Miss M. Doty and Mist
II. Wassiburn.
The Primary Department. f?*r small Boys and Girls,
will be instructed in Readiosr, Spelling, Element* of Arith?
metic and Geography, and is under management of Mis?
J. Wash burn.
The Music Departmeat is under the direction and mjtruc
uau of Benj. Wyman, a successful teacher ot Vocal and in?
strumental Music. , , _ _
French. Drawing and Painting, by tue best Professors.
N. B. For the explanauons ofChemistry and Philosophy,
a valuable and complete apparatus has been procured.
TZf Pupils mav enter at any time- without inconvenience
to the teachers or any interruption te the clasaes, and the
charges will commence from the Urae ot entrance.
nib' 2w*_
tide at a low price?simple hi movement and capa?
ble of execu ling as neat work as any other preas. Forsale
at 31 John street-_nl tf
\J very much approved, and that has given satisfaction
wherever it has been used. For sale at 81 John streeL
nl tf_
SYDNEY COAL?A very superior arti?
cle of Sydney Coal, freb mined and suitable for par?
lor use, for sale In lots to sail purchasers, at re?s ?nable
prices, by WARD fe BROWNE,
_S _411 Washington,corner of Laight-sL
ENGLISH IRON?100 tons well aa
sorted, lor sale by
021 G?1NNELL, MINT URN k CO. 73 South-st.
F*re insurance.?The Mutual In
SJISSS Company of th* Citj of New York, iaxarpont
ted 1738?Capital. S^Wio-conunne the basinets of bans.
rsnce agaiz/*iU>* or damage by fire at tre reduced rates o f
premium. Office, No. .->; Wail sxreot
, . ? n ?. ?30. IRELAND, rYtsidenC
A. B. McDonald, Secretary. o4 6at
INSURANCE against Fir? at Reduced
1 ANY?Tb? long established aod w?U known icstitcdoo,
having bero ia active operatKM upward* of tMny years,
continues to insure every description of pro party againo t
'?^.^ *1*m*ge by fire, attbe lowest rates, at its ?*eac<r. &?
vt.tH^tr^ .m>k\ VKH.SQN. Jr. AgegU o\ll3ai
MERCHANTS' fire insurance
? Company?Capital Haifa MOhoo of Douars?O?ce
N?, 55 Wall-street.?This Cotupacv continues to Insure
agamst loss or damage by b'ir\ dwelling bosses, ware
bouses, aod other buildings, sniprin port, merchandize aod
household turmture. and every description of personal prop?
erty, on terms as tavorable as any alnjdar institution in ta?
city. maecToas.
Jona. Lawrence. Heary K. Bogen. Thomas B load good,
Anthony C. Rossire, John A. Stevens, Mates Taylor,
Rob. Cbesebrougb, Oliver Corwin. Franc? R. Nico IL
John L. Lawrence. TlioniasLawrence.Cbarie? SagOry.
James Boyd, Jr. Charit* N. Talbot, WUliam wT Fox,
Jomes G.Stavev Georte Barclay, Asaph Stones
Jacob P. Giraud\ Joseph Hudson, David M. Prill.
Aadrew Foster, Jr. EpcjaunHolbrook.Mooe* EL GrinueU.
Oliver H. Gordon.
.V. H. Mcllf.r. Secretary._oS 2m
A pajiy?Capital $300,??; Office Na 54 Wat 6C This
Company continues to make msuraace against losJ.oc da??
age by tire, and inland navigation.
t>!'-Bel*er Have* N;akT*vior. Ccald.W Lawrecc?,
I. Phrilips Pbntnix, Vhllhf.i Coccfc, Mvcah Rci.-rwiu.
John Morrison, B. L. Wouliey. Nathawei Weed,
loseph B. Varnum Fanning CT3caer,Jobn Rankin,
Oavtd Lee. M?lgs 0. Beiyaxciajcha D. Wollt,
^aleb O. Halsted, WUkam W. Todd, Ferdinand Suydara,
Henry G Tbompso-j. R. HAVENS, Preside*!.
Lawii PHiLt-irs.Secretary._g
ZG* TN a Fire Insurance Company of n.
iJj Y.?Office No. 57 W a! 1-st?Insure against lost or
lamage by fire on dwelling houses, stores goods, mmitare.
? esse Is and their cargoes in port, and property generally cn
is fa vorable terms asanv oilier office.
Ch.vle? Town, C. S. Woodhull, John T. Stagg,
John Allan, George Pomeroy, R.B.Clayton.
Fred'k Peutz. P. Louis Foulke, Geo. Colgate,
Kustell Stebbins, J. J. M. Valentine, Isaac L. Platt,
Chester Clark, Win. Wfcitewright, R. M. Blackwall,
L M. Hotfrnau, Wm. A. F. Penu, G. W. Colt.
S. D. Skillm, M. L. Marsh, Jos. Jamiesoo,
ft. Pegg. J. U Maller, Josliua Jones?
A. W. Hupeden. Jiso. Van Boskerck, Silas Wood,
Theop's Anthony, Daniel L. Grav, William H. Thorn.
Hsnrt Lott, Secretary.
a^B tf_Richard P. Puny, Surveyor._
Miss oram's boarding ?nd
DAY SCHOOL will be opened on Thursday, 8 lb
September, at No. 66 Hammond street.
Mr. aud Mrs. Blbeckcr, tor many roars at the head of
? populnr Female Seminary in Westehester Coqnty, associ
tted with S?ss Omni ot this City, havinir lakeo the extes*
live Mansion No. 66 Hammond-street, will open a Boarding
ind Day School for Young Ladies on Thursday, Sept. Sth.
The buildingaud grounds, lor elegance, convenience and
lealtliy location, are not surpassed by aay similar iastflc
lion m the city.
Miss Or.i.m, with assistants, will attend to the instruction
?f the young ladies, and the domestic department wilt be
index th" superintendence of Mrs, Bleecker. a2tf
Croton Water.
ro ENGINEERS, Manufacturers and
others.?Welded wrought Iron Tubes, lor Steam, Wa
er. Gas.<StC. from 1 to 3 inches diameter aud hi lengths
Vom 4 inches to 12 feel, capable of sustaining an internal
pressure of from 1,000 to lO.nuo lbs per square ach?toge*
her with tittiiiRS of every description, such x. E bows, T%
Reducing Sockets, C?^^ kc, to which the Tube* are
uii:< d by Screws, aud by means of which they rt ay be pot
together with the grcnte?t facility by any ordinary workman.
The great strengdi and durability of these tubes as com?
pared with Copper or other material and their economy
<eiisVr them superior to nil others for any of Uie purposes
ilwve mentioned. For sale by
<Z] it WA1.WORTH NA3QN. So Ann-tt.
The suh-enber has for upward of twenty-five year a
en engaged in the manufacture of Pnnting ink, durhtg
vhlrh time it has been used extensivHy throughout the
(Jolted States. His long experience as a manufacturer of
ink, and likewise as a practical Printer, enables him to fur
lisb bis typographical brediren tbronghont the Union, who
nay favor him with their custom, with Ink of a very supe
ior quality, of unchangeable color, and ou reasonable
runs. The Ink is well calculated to work on the compo
ation roller, and on all descriptions of presses now in use.
The subscriber likewise manufactures Inkot various colars,
"iz : Red, Blue, Green, kc.
Orders addressed to his manufactory on Front-street, be
ween Montgomery and Gouvemeur-streets, En?t River,
rill be punctually attended to. GEORGE MATHER,
The atxive Ink is at present used uu Un& paper. 08 lan
!V OTICE ? Just opened a fine
V. > tnrui el Plated Btm* nnO Japuiined tiills
A fine aseortiueut of Plated and Brass Stirrupa
?o do do do Harnes
Do do do do luiobi
Do . do do do Lamps
Do do English BtIdles and Maitingalet
Do do Whalebone Rosettes
Do do Ivory Rings
Do do Silk and Worsted Lace
Do do Springs, Axles, Hubs and Top
Ami Patent Loadter
Do do Whips, Tacks. Web, kc. by
?14 IJ J N< 1. -s. H UMMKHH, 272 Pearl it
H V Special Appointment.
rOSEm GILLOTT, Pen Manufacturer
J TO THE QUEKxV.-CAUTION.-Tbe hbrk cbarac?
er Ofdiese Pens h.u induced the attempt, on the partof
weral disrenutable makers, topracticeairaud not only upon
?Ir. GBI<stt, but nl*o ujwn tlie pubHc An interior article,
earing the misspelled uame, thus, Gillot, omitting die final
. is now in the markvt. Ii caw readily be detected by its
jiifinubed appearance, and the very common ityle ia witich
i is put ap.
Observe, the genuine Peas are are .all marked in full
'Joseph Gillott'8 Patent,-' or "Joseph Gilbit, warranted;''
ind that each gro^s hears a fac simile of his signature.
The above may be had, wholesale, of HENRY JE8SOF
I v Li ! v 91 John-ctreet. comer of Gold.
GICAL INSTITUTE, No. 75 Chamt?rs-street.?
Chla Institution is established for the purpose of extending
> those of limited means die benefit ot sound and scientific
dtoiCAL Aid. All diseases treated, and Surgical Opera
?ions performed. The operation for Strabismus or Squint?
ing, a"d for Stammenng, has been in every instance suc?
cessful at this institute.
In treatiog obstinate chronic diseases of all kinds no
.-barce will be made until the patient Is satisfied that be Is
rapidly improving and that a short time more would com?
plete the cure.
Charges will be made in accordance with the circum?
stances of die applicants. Charges tor medicine and ad>
vice irom 25 to 69 cents. Particular attention will be paid
?o the diseases of Wemen and Children. Cupping, Leech?
ing and Vaccination attended to.
Th* Drug Department is attended by an Apothecary of
'.welre years' experience, and all medicines dispensed from
ails place may be relied upon as genuine. Opea day end
nighi. Families who wish medicine only, will be furnished
it prices much lew ihan are demanded at other drug stores.
Attending Physician and Surgeon.
Dr. David L. Rogers, /
Dr. Ed. Spring, '| Consul?ng Surgeons. p]6 Jm
Agent's Orrice, State Prison, i
Auburn, October 18,1842. J
BY THE CONSENT and direction of
the Inspectors, at a Regular Meeting of toe Baaid.
ueld at the Prison, October 15, 1842, notice is hereby given
that lenled propolis will tie received at the office of tb?
subscriber w said Prison, until the X7<h day of December
next At ten o'clock, A. M. for the services of such number
of Convicts, not exceeding forly, as the Agent may be able
to furnish under the restrictions and provUion? of the re?
spective Acts of the Legis atore of this State, parsed May
II, 1835,and AorilS, 1842, for the term of five years from
die first day ot June next, to be employed in the manufac?
ture of Cotton and Wehlen Machinery, Edged Tools,
Steam Engines and Boiler?, Sheet Iron and Copper Ware.
Hnd Railroad Wnrk. Sufficient shop-room, suitably warmed
und hxbted, to be furnished by die State.
Note.?Persons making proposals are required to name
the amount, per day, offered lor the services of each Con
vict.and to give the names of the persons who are to be?
come (ureties in said contract.
o21 lawtP27_HENRY POLHEMUS, AgeoL
NOTICE is hereby given, that the un
deisigned have been duly appointed Trustees of all
the estate, real and personal, of Pbihp Slack, Jr. a non?
resident debtor, pursuant to die act concerabng " Attach?
ments against absconding debtors"?and ibat alf persons in
debw-d to said Pbdip Slack. Jr. are required to reader an
accouut of all debts acd sum* of money owing by them re?
spectively to the said trustee*, at the office of Jobil M. Hot
ley, in the village of Lyons, Wayne County, by die fifth day
(/(December next, and to pay tbe same. and that all persect
having in their possession any property or f fleets of tb*
said debtor, are required to deliver the time to the said
trustees by the day above mentioned; and that all the cred?
itors of said debtor a re required to deliver their reapecUv?
accounts and demands to in? said tmstees, or one of ibem,
at the place aod by die day abov? mentioned.?Dated at
Lyoni, Ulis 6th day of October, 1842.
021 law3w_gQLKS BASHFORD.
"IVTOTICE.?At an Orphan's Court, seid
_l ^1 at Lancaster, for the County of Lancaster, In the State
of Pennsylvania, on Tuesday, the Hi, day of October, 1*42,
belore the Judges thereof?
The Court, on application in behalf of tome of Ute heirs,
grant a rule on all persons ioteraeted in the Real Estate of
Abraham Gtbble, iate of Warwick township, in Lancaster
County in the State of Pennsylvania (Farmer,) deceased,
to come into Court at an Orphans' Court to be held nt Lenv
caster for the said County of Lancaster on Monday the 21st
day of November next, to accept or refuse the Real E?at*
of die said deceased, at a valuation and appraisement tiiereof
made and confirmed by the said Court- And Use ^o0f^*?
upon the same applicauon, also granted a Rai? opoo me
other heirs, and others interested, to appear at Use same
time and place, to snow cau?e why the E?uie so app"a?d
should not be sold?if all the heirs neglect or refuse to tan*
the same at the valuation. By th? Court
A. H. HOOD, Clerk of me Orpbastf CoWt
October 12, 1842._oi4.ia?*w
seriber will pav sash for Cocoon*, or ha will reel tbeoi
toOTifl?,Ad WVID L. SEYMOUR, Agent,
aa'a am State Prison,Mount Pleasant.

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